Croatian General Chooses Heroic End in Face of Unjust Hague Court Guilty Verdict

Croatian General Chooses Heroic End in Face of Unjust Hague Court Guilty Verdict

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The tragedy that can be called the main event of the week. Croatian general Slobodan Praljak, having heard the guilty verdict with the punishment of 20 years in prison at the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia in the Hague, took out a bottle of poison, and no one knows where it came from, opened it and, with the words, “Praljak is not a war criminal! I reject your verdict,” drank the deadly liquid.
The Hague Tribunal is a kangaroo court established by the UN Security Council’s decision in 1993. At that time, Russia’s foreign policy was still naïve and credulous about the intentions of the West, that’s why we voted “yes” at the Security Council, hoping for fairness in the international investigation of war crimes during the break-up of Yugoslavia and the civil wars there.
In response, we ran into treachery. The Tribunal clearly selectively focused on Serbs and Serbian politicians. The processes were long and obviously tendentious. As a result, ex-Yugoslav President Slobodan Milosevic died in 2006 in the Hague jail, never hearing his verdict.
Croatian General Chooses Heroic End in Face of Unjust Hague Court Guilty Verdict